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20121202
20121210
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)
're just watching. >> the anti-government protests in syria began in march, march of 2011. that's around the same time libya uprising began and just to put it in perspective for you. this morning moammar gadhafi was killed more than a year ago. started one month into their conflict and been 21 months now in syria and no direct military involvement inside syria from the international community. here are the cold, hard facts from opposition leaders. more than 40,000 people killed and more than 33,000 people detained by the regime and the u.n. says more than 2.5 million people have been forced from their homes. blasts like this have become commonplace in places across syria, but the red line has always been the use of chemical weapons by assad's forces. >> we have set an unmistakable message that this would cross a red line and those responsible would be held to account. >> if you make the tragic mistake of using these weapons, there will be consequences and you will be held accountable. >> held accountable. it's unclear exactly what that means, but what about military intervention to stop
. >> government agencies don't change fast. we changed on a dime on this one to do things that have never been done before. >> how would you sum up what happened at that town hall meeting? >> nobody knows what they were doing. they have no idea what to do. they're learning as they go along. that's why people were so angry. >> the storm causes the anger, okay. we're used to that. what we want to do is get past the anger to solutions and that's what we're working with people to do. >> reporter: with his power restored, robert is feeling better. >> you're satisfied? >> yes. >> you think they did a good job? >> yes, for a big city of 8 million people and you got service within a couple of days to a week, that's fast. >> reporter: as the rapid repair program enters its second week and contractors fan out, officials hope more homeowners will be as satisfied as in the weeks to come. randi. >> susan candiotti, thank you. >>> well, then there were two. this weekend alabama rolled over the georgia bulldogs 32-28 to earn a spot against undefeated notre dame in a big-time battle for the coveted bcs title.
, an agency that promotes smaller government. >> arguing about it is a really irresponsible scare tactic especially when you realize these aren't real cuts. they're anticipated reductions from spending. >> to cut the work it's going to significantly impact them today and tomorrow. >> tressa bennett and her family are healthy and food safety advocates. >> and we all have to eat. >> and she says nobody should have to fear what they eat. a company said they were 414 last quarter, the highest level in at least two years. most of the recalls came from food-borne illness. >> emily schmidt in washington. thank you. >>> tempers in michigan have reached a boiling point. they say it's a power play by the republican-led legislature. michigan governor says he will sign the desk when it hits his desk. cnn's poppy harlow is in michigan with the detail. >> reporter: michigan is the birthplace of the united auto workers, but the future of unions in this state is in question at this hour, the fate over labor unions in michigan is vocal and visual. thousands of protesters stormed the state capitol. the me
into a technological black hole. government and opposition blame each other for the outrage. >>> as fighting continues to rage, we continue to get new pictures out of the country in this amateur video. you can see families running as shells fall. opposition activists say more than 42,000 people have been killed since march last year. >>> hollywood star angelina jolie is speaking out about victims of the crisis in syria. she spoke to channel 4 news in london about war, the victims of rape and what refugees are telling her. >> you meet the people the moment they cross, and they immediately want to start talking. they want to know what's happening to their future. they want to participate. they want to put on record what's going on in the country. they want things not to be missed. they want know that one day they'll be able to go home and there will be accountability. >>> an attack on dionism. that's how benjamin netanyahu describes the upgrade to the palestinian authority to non-member observer state. netanyahu stays the move viemts agreements signed with the state of israel. they need only the majorit
to be at a turning point. there are reports of the government preparing chemical weapons. the rebels securing the airport and more than 40,000 people are dead. now, some high-profile senators are saying we may have passed the point of no return. that is our focus this morning. when is enough enough? yesterday i asked that question to a witness of some of the worst humanitarian crises in generations. cnn chief international correspondent christiane amanpour. she's also global affairs anchor for abc news. christiane, thank you for joining us. i want to play a famous clip of you then speaking to president bill clinton about the bosnian war which, at that point, was going into its third year and claimed tens of thousands of lives. >> as leader of the free world, as leader of the only superpower, why has it taken you, the united states, so long to articulate a policy on bosnia? why in the absense of a policy have you allowed the u.s. and the west be hostage to those who have a clear fallacy the bosnian serves and do you not think that the constant flip-flops of your administration on the issue of
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)